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Search Results 0 to 27 of about 28 (some duplicates have been removed)
devastation in a region of russia. the next time could be 40 years, an impact could damage the world's communications system badly. the world relies on the satellite systems far more heavily than most of us realize. all of our aircraft and motor transport systems run on satellite gps and mills and many of the world's clocks are based on signals from space and most of our telecommunications and television signals, at some point, pass across satellites. if the satellite system was damaged, the world would go dark, on that cheery little mouth, --note, it will affect telecommunications. >> thank you very much, not very -- nothing very dark about you. still to come -- could liverpool fc face racial abuse when they play in russia tonight? ♪ ♪ >> at least four people have been killed in an airplane crash in ukraine. the aircraft was carrying and two flan28fans passengers remained unaccounted for. >> this is what remains of the small passenger plane that was carrying 45 people after skidding past the runway, it crash landed and turned over. most passengers were able to escape through a c
things with good returns. >> the kremlin and russia is having a big privatization program, and you, on the other hand, are buying into some of these privatizations. how does that work, sir? >> we have focused on bringing top investors with us. we brought china investment corporation to invest in several transactions. last year 1.5 billion came from investors. so our approach is invest a little bit of money, but have investors since the walls come and invest in russia so it's all about increasing the partnership of foreign investors and of private investors in the foreign economy. >> we had the ipo going on at the moment, as well. you are a stakeholder in that, as well. can you tell us what the intentions are regarding that ipo? >> well, we're big deliverers in my business. we're a shareholder. we would like to increase our stake in the business and we would like to continue bringing investors with us. we already brought quite a few investors into the company. the ipo will be happening tonight. we have big delivery of the business because it's a monopoly stock exchange in russia. pr
russia, what would you expect? >> i have no idea weight going to happen. >> runs him over. >> luckily looks like he wasn't seriously hurt. >> the dude has to know this is russia, that every single car on the russian roads has a dash cam. who cares if the guy is out there with his cell phone. the guy behind you has a dash cam running the entire time and you acted like an evil fool. >> what did he do to the bus. >> no idea. >> wait a second. i figured something out here. that guy pointing at this guy didn't come from the bus. he came from a car that is in front of the bus. i think that guy got out and said something to that dude in that car. maybe there was an altercation back further right. >> got it. >> when you see that guy that comes out and takes the picture he doesn't come out of the bus. he comes from the front of the bus. >> he could have been the driver of the car in front of the bus. >> right. >> so that's why he ran him over. they probably got into some sort of argument earlier. >> elementary. >> cracking the case. >>> it's late night on the sidewalks and this woman tells her
grade. representatives of six countries including the u.s. and russia are expected to resume talks with iranian officials later this month. those negotiations have been stalled for eight months. >>> pope benedict xvi has made his first appearance since announcing he will resign. thousands of faithful welcomed the 85-year-old has he entered saint peter basilica. he will be the first to resign in nearly 600 years. he'll give his final audience on february 27th, one die before he steps down. they're preparing to hold a conclave in mid-march. >>> a section of roof at the chernobyl nuclear complex has collapsed, prompting workers to evacuate. ukrainian authorities say no one was injured. and they say there were no leaks of radiation. officials say a 600 square-meter section partially covered the turbine ha. workers built it after the nuclear disaster in 1986. it gave way under the weight of heavy snow. contractors are building a new protective structure to cover the number 4 reactor, about 150 meters away. foremen for a french construction company pulled out 80 workers as a precaution.
in hungary but it is the same exact weapon made in russia. this is just a copy, as you can see it has a detachable weapon, i tied it back so it is not functioning at this time. this magazine, the banana type, it can accept 30 rounds, again this is a semiauto. a semiauto weapon, but it can hold and press it all the time. >> they come in full auto versions, where they press the trigger and you can press it 4, 5, 6, 10, whatever the person choses to fire. not legal, even though that it is semiin california, it is not legal. full auto versions are not legal at all either. this is a semiauto version. detachable magazine, some of them which determined, or the definition of an assault weapon is a detachable magazine, a flash suppresser. for the assault rifle and then we have the assault pistols as well. any questions on the assault rifle? at all? >> one quick question for you, >> yeah. >> how difficult is it to turn that semiautomatic rifle into a fully automatic? >> that is a good question, there are companies that sell parts that you can exchange and put into the weapon to make it a full a
east or russia or america. which means this may be the last time it is seen in this country. enjoy it while you can. bbc news, london. >> the work of apollo picasso, bringing today's program to close. you can consider -- you can continue watching "bbc world news america" for constant updates. simply check your local listings for our channel #. "bbc world news america for all of news america" thank you for watching and we will see you back here tomorrow. >> funding for this presentation is made possible by the freeman foundation of new york, stowe, vermont, and honolulu. newman's own foundation. union bank. fidelity investments. and sony pictures classics, now presenting "amour." >> your personal economy is made up of the things that matter most, including your career. as those things change, fidelity can help you readjust your retirement plan, rethink how you are invested, and refocus as your career moves forward. wherever you are today, a fidelity ira has a wide range of investment choices that can fit your personal economy. fidelity investments, turn here. ♪ vo:geico, committed
relationship changed and evolved with russia during the obama administration? what are the positives and negatives? guest: i think what has happened with russia, putin, who is the leader of russia, who came from the k.g.b., who came from the old soviet union, in my estimation is going back to his bad old ways. there was great hope for democracy in russia and nominally there are still elections and there's democracy but putin has consolidated power and has made it very difficult for democrats in russia to be able to have democratic government. and that's the big worry. and of course when you look at what russia has done and what china has done in the united nations, they have wielded their veto power and made it difficult for us to slap sanctions on iran, to help prevent iran from having a nuclear weapon. they have not been good players. and so i've seen russian democracy slide backwards. as long as putin is there, and it's really a shame because i think the russian people really want democracy. and i think putin is trying to be like the old communist leaders that we all remember, khr
: with russia, putin came kgb and is going back to his bad old ways. there was hope for democracy in russia. putin has consolidated power and the difficult for democrats in russia to be able to have democratic government. that is the big worry. look at what russia and china have done in the united nations. they have made it difficult to slap sanctions on iran and to prevent iran from having a nuclear weapon. i have seen russian democracy slide backwards as long as putin in there. i think the russian people want democracy. putin is trying to be like the old russian leaders and trying to rule with an iron fist. i think it strangles russian democracy. we see less and less freedoms for the people. they are an important country. host: we have another tweet. host: you have nothing to do with this nomination. what a year thoughts about senator hagel? guest: if you start a precedent that you need 60 votes, i think that is a bad precedent. i've had some questions about senator hagel. majority should prevail. host: how would you vote? guest: i don't like hypothetical. once you start with this nominat
on things outlike that. and as droid blew up over russia and took out 825 square miles of forest. this one is a hundred feet across. it is quite interesting. the clouds in the area today and yet we sit here in the middle of a snow drought looking at a couple of interesting systems. particularly when later next week. if moved to the right way could certainly change the landscape or bring us a mix of precipitation. we will show it to you is quite interesting. it passes by tomorrow at about 125 chicago time. it will go over indonesia at its closest point to the earth which will be about 17,000 hundred and 50 mi. above earth. that is 5,000 mi. lower than our weather satellites and some of our communications satellites. that is pretty amazing stuff. our weather is a little bit interesting and i see as well. we are going into lower temperature territory friday and saturday. this is a late-season arctic surge. temperatures tomorrow will be about 12 degrees colder than today. a normal highs are about 35 and 36 degrees tomorrow. tomorrow we will be in the mid-20s by comparison. this is the 10th lea
. in russia in 1908 a near carbon copy plowed into siberia giving russia a black eye. it wiped out thousands of real estate and was about the size of an apartment building and hit the force of three to ten tons of tnt. remember if it hit new york city it would really ruin your valentine's day. we're talking about a flash of light, a fire ball emerging and then we would have meteors and a firestorm spreading out to about 20 miles. that means long island westchester, fairfield county. >> you say it with such enthusiasm. and then it would go this far and everyone would die and there would be nothing left. we should say it's just animation it's animation. we dodge add bullet. it's not going to hit us. how rng we should point out there is other good news and that is very large objects like a mile across could wipe out life forms like dinosaurs, so the very fact that we're here talking today talk about this is because one wiped out the dinosaurs that was six miles across. it was a planet buster. and we're here today because of that fact, because of the fact that a gigantic o
we are dealing with john mclean and his son in russia. action ensues. the action is like 50 minutes of pure action and that what is make the movie worth seeing. the bad parts about it or the villain and the dialogue. what made the first die hard and the third die hard so classic were alan rickman and jeremy irons. classic villains that kept the movies afloat during the nonaction scenes. this does not have that. it is not the worst die hard. that was number two. not the best die hard either. i gave it a three out of five because the villains aren't that great but if you are a die hard fan, it is worth seeing in theaters eight years ago i started selecting movie ticket stubs and the first stub i ever collect was on june 3, 1995. it is die hard three. the ticket price was $3. >> that make me ill. >> i presented that stub to bruce willis and jeremy irons on the same weekend a couple of weeks ago and we'll have that interview coming up in the 8:00 a.m. hour. bruce willis was actually really surprised that i still had that. >> sure. >> i've been collecting those for 18 years. a locality o
excuse russia uses to continue supporting syria. the situations and regimes are very different, but the blind these governments are using to continue supporting the regime that commits human-rights abuses are the same lines. i think it is unfortunate because the u.s. in the short term and may seem like it strategic, but in the long term it is not sustainable. if anything, they're raising anti-to listen to it in a very fast way. losing a big credibility. >> on the security issue, the saudi monarchy as well as others are arguing against pressure against thebi government, alleging much of the popular unrest is being filled by iran seeking to stir up the shia population bahrain. your response to these allegations of iranian or iran being behind the uprising there? >> first of all, it is not very difficult to understand the situation in bahrain. the government's report brought about by the king accepted by the king, the commission of inquiry found no bahraini influence. but beyond that, the civil- rights movement started in the 1920's, long before the security issues of iran. at a t
is that we have a national security proem here. we have sovereign states, china, russia, iran, fostering, supporting and allowing were actually conducting cyberespionage a $2 trillion per year, just in the intellectual property theft, just the kind of day-to-day cybersecurity staff. gerri: i have to ask you here. china. the china government trying to break into "thenew york times", trying to read stories online. how do we deal with that? remapped personal i think it's hilarious that in order to get the administrations attention, you have to attack "the new york times." the. gerri: i mean, you have the attention of the white house there. but, what you do? you know, some people have likened this to the oceans of the 19th and 20th centuries. it is the dominant medium by which we conduct commerce. what we need to do is get serious about freeh comments, open commerce, on the internet. as the same kind of level of a prlem that we have always considered security on high seas. gerri: thank you for coming on today. we appreciate your time. it is a fascinating topic, and clearly we are not paying
creation, and we're a good partner in india, china, brazil, mexico, and even in russia in ways that, candidly, that i.t. counterparts are not. that's the opportunity to be the number one i.t. company around the world rather than just the number one communications company. liz: john, good to watch developments and see your optimism, and who cares if the stock is down 1%. it's close to a 50 5* -- 52-week high. the media tends to not have perspective. thank you for that. john chambers, cisco chairman and ceo. see you next time. we are far from down here on the big names on "countdown to the closing bell" with 36 minutes before the market closes, treasure in trash. waste management, the nation's largest garbage hauler make money picking up other people's waste. how it's generating so much cash. we have a live exclusive waste -- exclusive interview with waste ceo straight ahead. this is a fox business exclusive. ♪ . >> i am adam shapiro with your fox business free. anheuser-busch is revising its takeover of modelo beer of mexico. under the revised terms, and hands or bush has offered t
indeed. ashley: we have the g20 getting together in russia this week. it seems the hot topic is the currency wars and i'm sure a lot of attention will be put on japan but they're not going to shed any tears, are they? they're quite happy to devalue the yen because they need their exports to get a boost. is there anything the g20 can do on that issue? >> well, as you've seen through the verbage in the press, the statement by the g7, subsequent clarifying statements and leaking of a potential draft statement by the g20 there is concern less that someone important, perhaps, japan, begins actually intervening in currency markets. that would be crossing a red line and could cause some real problems that could generate market volatility, could be damaging. so i suspect there's a bit of conflating in the public discussion what's going on. it is one thing to want your currency to be a bit lower. it is another thing to actively intervene. that would be unacceptable to everyone's partners. ashley: we'll be following the g20 carefully. thank you so much. john lipsky, with johns hopkins
in provocative behavior. they are isolated themselves from the west of the world. russia and china, almost the whole world has condemned what they have done. as a result of that, it should be a great concern to the international community that they are continuing to develop their capabilities to threaten security. not only of south korea, but to the rest of the world. for that reason, i think that we must take steps to make very clear to them that that kind of behavior is unacceptable. >> are there any sort of steps you are contemplating taking? >> i think it is a combination of a number of things that we have to do. one is the diplomatic steps that have to be taken. bringing the security conflict together to condemn their actions is very important. to organize the international community to do that. this morning i talked with the defense minister of south korea and we both agreed that we must make sure that we made clear that we are going to continue to conduct exercises and deploy our forces in that area. we are going to continue to show the north koreans that we are fully prepared to de
's obama. >> so hitler, castro, obama. stephanie: right. >> i don't know if russia's just never -- you would think that he's been to germany. it looks like he eats a lot of cheese, so in germany they in fact view hitler with such disdain that all types of freedom of expression relating to hit her and nazis are banned. they don't take it seriously yeah. [ laughter ] >> the primary victims of hitler were german, by the way. >> really quick. i want everybody out there to know, and this is true, you can google i marco rubio is a huge fan of hiphop music. if you watch his speech again knowing that and think of him at m.c. rubio, then you'll have a completely different view of him going forward. >> was he doing the ducky? that's what that was. he was doing the dougy. >> what you missed is underneath the camera, he was pouring out water for his homies and tea party that lost in 2012. stephanie: that's what was happening up in there. >> he was tapping his booze that's what he was doing. stephanie: thank you honey we'll see you next week. bye. [ applause ] stephanie: you know how bubble gum ray
russia business grew 10%, our mexico business grew 7%. so continue to see good strength there. as far as developed markets go, europe obviously in the west has its challenges but eastern europe is doing quite nicely. and in the u.s., really over the last 6 to 8 months i would characterize it as a very slow, gradual strengthening in the consumer. slowing gradual, but nonetheless, detectable in there. so we do feel like the consumer environment is getting a little bit better in developed markets. >> that's something we've spoken about before you really see it in terms of the jobs picture because people stop in the morning at the gas station, and they go in to get their lunch, maybe to grab either a pack of chips that go along with that or grab a soda with it. what can you tell us just about where the average discuss her is in the morning? are they willing to go ahead and spend on things like that? >> you're definitely seeing a little bit more of that. i mean, certainly the beginning of this year is a tough read because there are so many complicated factors going into it. the weather cer
this movie. we're dealing with john mcclain and his son this time around. they're in russia and the action is like 50 minutes of the movie. that sells it. the problem is the bad guys. the first die hard and the third one had alan rickman and jeremy irons. those villains kept the movie afloat when it was not during action sequences. this one lacks a bad guy, which is great. so i gave it a three out of five. i stay say it's a good matinee. not the best die hard, but not the worst. "die hard 2" was terrible. interestingly enough, 18 years ago, i started collecting movie ticket stubs and the first stub i ever collected was "die hard 3". >> steve: three bucks to see the movie. >> three dollars. for some crazy reason, i booked bruce will police and jeremy irons, the bad guys from "die hard 3" on the same weekend. so i had to present them the stub and here is the video of their reaction. >> i saved my ticket stub. i want to show it to you. >> that's fantastic. >> look at the price of the ticket. three dollars back then. >> wow. that's the first stub i ever collected. >> look at that. >> i was li
the statutory rate. i agree. you have a target rate in mind russia mark i know a lot of us -- do you have a target rate in mind? i know a lot of us have talked about 25%. >> we do not have the ability to lose revenue as we go through business tax reform. i think it is challenging to get all the way to 25%, but the more aggressive we are in broadening the base, the more progress we will be able to make. >> do you agree, on the corporate side, we should be revenue neutral? my understanding that in the past we focus on the corporate rate being revenue neutral. >> i think the important thing is to have the tax code be simplified and consistent with a more robust investment retirement -- investment environment. i think it can be done in a revenue neutral way. i do not believe we have the ability to raise the revenue we need to deal with the fiscal problem and have it cost revenue in tax reform. >> many have made the argument that we need to pay close attention to the individual code with regard to its impact on business taxation. do you think we can do corporate reform without doing -- without
countries -- russia, singapore, australia, brazil, chile, canada and the united kingdom. i recently shared what canada was doing to attract more entrepreneurs and today i'd like to share what's happening in the united kingdom and explain why it's in our country's best interest to act quickly to retain highly skilled and entrepreneurial immigrants. much like the united states, the u.k. has a range of visa categories for immigrants with varying skills and financial resources. but in 2011, the u.k. government made changes to simplify their visa rules in order to attract more talented entrepreneurs to their country. the u.k. recently created an entirely new type of visa for what they call perspective entrepreneurs. these individuals are allowed to enter the u.k. for a set period of time to secure funding and to start the process of setting up their businesses before they begin the traditional visa process. raising capital can be one of the more challenging aspects of starting a new business, and this visa gives entrepreneurs a running start. the u.k. has also changed its top visa category, tie
Search Results 0 to 27 of about 28 (some duplicates have been removed)

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